In Canada, it’s considered a privilege and a civic duty to have the opportunity to elect a candidate who demonstrates your values and opinions.
Toronto · Opinion
It’s understandable that older students in Grade 11 and 12 protested — but eight- and nine-year-olds chanting political statements and carrying signs?
With the bombshell that was premier Doug Ford and the Ontario Tories decision to cut the number of wards in Toronto with an election well underway, the city will continue to be just fine. It’s not the first time Toronto has seen a large political change.
It wasn’t until Crazy Rich Asians that I believed my ethnic group could be represented in media without resorting to stereotypes and clichés.
Tattoos are considered either a lifetime personal work of art or seen as a rebellious, “dirty” image on a body, but let’s face it: tattoos have become a mainstream part of society.
One of Doug Ford’s campaign promises was to remove the 2015 sex-ed curriculum for elementary students. He is making it come true.
A mayoral candidate’s safer streets proposal isn’t fresh, it could work. All it needs is the city and councils support.
There are certain unwritten rules in politics that our politicians have always abided by until now.
School boards across Canada have recognized that youth today will be entering a job market that demands a greater understanding of telecommunication systems.
A pot shop opening half a kilometre from a school has created an irrational amount of fear in parents and a platform for Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne to get more votes.